Rothschild Rues Difficulty Of Activating “Global Governance Agenda” At Copenhagen

Hypocritical descendent of oil barons lectures on climate change
Steve Watson

Dec. 17, 2009

Baron David De Mayer Rothschild, the youngest child of Sir Evelyn de Rothschild, of the British wing of the Rothschild banking family, notes with regret that it is difficult to implement a world government, but that the climate change summit in Copenhagen is a venue to attempt it.

Rothschild made the comments in a recent interview with Bloomberg news, noting that there is too much fragmentation at the summit and too many different agendas being pushed.

“It’s past the point of talking. We know historically that the global governance sort of agenda to these issues is very hard to… with all the best intentions it’s very hard to actually activate.” Rothschild noted.

Watch the video:


The use of climate change alarmism to push a “global governance” agenda is now a common talking point amongst those who have effectively hijacked the environmental movement.

In 2000, then French President Chirac said during a speech at The Hague that the UN's Kyoto Protocol represented "the first component of an authentic global governance."

Earlier this year at a forum in Oxford, England, Al Gore called for global governance in order to implement global agreements on climate change.

Gore’s statements were echoed later in the year by United Nations Secretary General Ban Ki-moon, who called for “an equitable global governance structure” to oversee a deal on tackling climate change.

General Lord Guthrie, director of N.M. Rothschild & Sons, also recently called for the elite to, “Address the global climate crisis with a single voice, and impose rules that apply worldwide,”.

In spite of his family being directly involved in the first giant trusts and oil monopolies of the late 19th century, David De Mayer Rothschild’s recent book, 77 Essential Skills to Stop Climate Changes, calls for ordinary people to limit outward behavior and even work at home. The book was used as part of the PR blitz to accompany the Live Earth project in 2007.

During an appearance on the Alex Jones show in 2007, Rothschild denied that there was any agenda to push for a global carbon tax, now the central issue at the Copenhagen summit. Rothschild’s denial of any such plan just two years ago shows how incrementalism is being used to forward the “global governance” climate agenda he now speaks of.

During the same appearance Rothschild suggested that solar-system wide climate change did not exist and claimed that Jupiter, Mars and Saturn were closer to the sun than the Earth.

Flashback: July 6th 2007 – David Mayer de Rothschild On The Alex Jones Show

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